Catch it right now, today or Thursday, before it goes away. "Tables and Walls," a varied and exacting photography exhibition at Iris Bookcafé will come down Thursday night and a new show, "Loss/Lost," will be up for Final Friday.
Six artists help fight off winter doldrums with a show called Essential Oils, and… opening Friday at The Barn, the Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center in Mariemont. Each uses color generously in these figurative works. Through March 28.
The edibility factor rules at the annual Art of Food exhibit at Carnegie Visual & Performing Arts Center, a once-a-year celebration of the meeting of art and comestibles presided over by both artistic and culinary masters. Visual and culinary treats abound when top area artists and chefs show their stuff. Through April 2.
In Bolotin’s world, art is untrammeled by category. This internationally recognized Cincinnati-based artist creates stories by making drawings, bas-reliefs, music and films. The current form of what will become the second section of the Jackleg Testament trilogy spills across gallery walls in an installation he calls “Leaves from a Cast Paper Novel.”
The Art Academy thinks big — partly by thinking small — with its two shows opening Friday: Gary Gaffney’s Everything I did on sabbatical … and less opens along with the 23rd Annual Minumental Exhibition. Sculptor Gaffney includes artwork along with “poetry, short stories and the beginnings of a libretto for a one-act opera.” Minumental showcases works not exceeding 2 inches in any direction. Through March 12.
Convinced that no good can come of ignoring or forgetting a shameful aspect of American history (some 5,000 murderous, illegal lynchings, mostly of African-American males, from 1882 to 1968) the National Underground Railway Freedom Center has taken a traveling show that sometimes elicited anger in earlier venues and hopes to make it a means of furthering understanding rather than undermining it. 'Without Sanctuary: Lynching Photography in America' opened last week and runs through May 31.
The National Underground Railway Freedom Center’s Without Sanctuary: Lynching Photography in America opened last week and is up through May 31. Convinced that no good can come of ignoring or forgetting this shameful aspect of American history — some 5,000 murderous, illegal lynchings, mostly of African-American males, from 1882 to 1968 — the Center has taken a traveling show that sometimes elicited anger in earlier venues and hopes to make it a means of furthering understanding rather than undermining it.
Synergy will run high at InkTank for Final Friday, with a presentation of New Voices photographs and videos by School for Creative and Performing Arts students, under the aegis of Prairie Gallery. The work demonstrates a strong personal connection to the cultural life of Over-the-Rhine. 7 p.m.
Casting a wide net is Manifest Gallery’s usual mode of operation. The “neighborhood gallery for the world” on Woodburn Avenue in East Walnut Hills attracts entries and exhibits works from all over this country and beyond. However, a current exhibition called Backyard reflects a deliberate narrowing of the field.